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are flocking to south fork in parker, texas for the late larry hagman. the site of the popular "dallas" where hagman played jr ewing, one of the most memorable villains of all time. he was 81. people are returning to their religious roots. research shows a number of americans raised with one religion and left for one reason or another, once they hit adult hood are going back to the faith later in life. and rebirths and churches are seeing the way to fight declining attendance. dominic di-natale is live for us in los angeles. >> hi, harris, and some thought it used to be a time when people started having kids and find themselves returning to their values they grew up with and place most of them at the church steps once again and now, reasons including challenges live dealing with hurricane sandy and the stuff economy and people looking to the pulpit for answers. >> now, granted jesus returns us to good. >> growing up. scott saw attending church more of a chore. and what religion experts say what young adults do, he put his parent's religion out of his life. >> and the typical age, 18, 19, 20 a
to be the biggest online shopping day of the year to the tune of $2.15 billion. fans pay tribute to larry hagman visiting a mansion that was the set for dallas where he played j.r., who used to say darlin', dying at aim -- age of 81. . >> in terms of prices when they could go back down is when? >>guest: there is another interesting issue, a lot of our corn is used to make ethanol which is an alternate fuel which has been subsidized. so, we are seeing a lost corn is being siphoned away from food, to earth not, which is expensive. >>heather: the changes in oil prices? >>guest: yes, oil prices have we are seeing energy prices going down. what can we expect in the near and long term? >>guest: you will seafood prices go up. >>heather: how high? >>guest: hard to say. but another issue, farmers are seeing a real estate bubble, you would never expect that, we just had one burst, but a lot will depend on what happens to land prices and right now they are at all time highs in the midwest which is helping farmers. on the other hand, farmers looking forward and this will impacted if prices, they are going t
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